from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A deduction from an amount to be paid or a return of part of an amount given in payment.
- transitive v. To deduct or return (an amount) from a payment or bill.
- transitive v. To lessen; diminish.
- n. Variant of rabbet.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A deduction from an amount to be paid; an abatement
- n. The return of part of an amount already paid
- n. A rectangular groove made to hold two pieces (of wood etc) together; a rabbet
- v. To deduct or return an amount from a bill or payment
- v. To diminish or lessen something
- v. To cut a rebate (or rabbet) in something
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To beat to obtuseness; to deprive of keenness; to blunt; to turn back the point of, as a lance used for exercise.
- transitive v. To deduct from; to make a discount from, as interest due, or customs duties.
- transitive v. To return a portion of a sum paid, as a method of discounting of prices.
- intransitive v. To abate; to withdraw.
- n. Diminution.
- n. Deduction; abatement
- n. A portion of a sum paid, returned to the purchaser, as a method of discounting. The rebate is sometimes returned by the manufacturer, after the full price is paid to the retailer by the purchaser.
- n. A rectangular longitudinal recess or groove, cut in the corner or edge of any body; a rabbet. See rabbet.
- n. A piece of wood hafted into a long stick, and serving to beat out mortar.
- n. An iron tool sharpened something like a chisel, and used for dressing and polishing wood.
- n. A kind of hard freestone used in making pavements.
- transitive v. To cut a rebate in. See rabbet, v.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To beat back; drive back by beating; fend or ward off; repulse.
- To beat down; beat to bluntness; make obtuse or dull, literally or figuratively; blunt; bate.
- To set or throw off; allow as a discount or abatement; make a drawback of. See the noun.
- To draw back or away; withdraw; recede.
- n. Diminution; retrenchment; specifically, an allowance by way of discount or drawback; a deduction from a gross amount.
- n. A longitudinal space or groove cut back or sunk in a piece of joinery, timber, or the like, to receive the edge of some other part.
- n. A kind of hard freestone used in pavements.
- n. A piece of wood fastened to a handle, used for beating mortar.
- To make a rebate or rabbet in, as a piece of joinery or other work; rabbet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cut a rebate in (timber or stone)
- n. a refund of some fraction of the amount paid
- n. a rectangular groove made to hold two pieces together
- v. give a reduction in the price during a sale
- v. join with a rebate
Law 5: The difficulty involved in redeeming a rebate is directly proportional to the dollar value of the rebate.
And many consumers got a $250 rebate from the federally-funded Cash for Clunkers program when they traded in their qualifying models.
The tablet will run customers $399.99 after a $50 mail-in rebate with a two-year service agreement and qualifying rate plan.
This week, I tested Adobe's $99 (before $20 mail-in rebate) Premiere Elements 9 video editing software program.
If you itemize your deductions on your Federal or NY tax return and you received a 2007 or 2008 Star rebate during 2008, be sure to subtract the Star rebate from the amount of your property taxes paid in 2008 before you take an itemized deduction for property taxes.
My question is two part: would a “stimulus check” rebate from a firearms manufacturer make you buy a gun, and, second, in these hard times, who out there has done his or her bit for our consumer economy by buying a gun recently?
The thin card, which months ago cost me nothing for the hardware following a rebate, is a little wider than a standard-size business card.
One possiblity: I noticed on a mail-in rebate that by claiming the rebate you give up the ability to return the product for any reason.
In this post, I joked about the complexity of mail-in rebate forms.
Which, of course, will result in rebate houses not being able to meet their contractual commitments, and shutting down.